Accessing certain posts or pages on this website may require you to enter a specific password. If you correctly enter the password, the site saves this cookie on your device to allow you access to the password-protected post or page. (For this cookie, "xx" will be a cryptographic hash.) There may be more than one of these cookies, particularly if you access several password-protected posts with different passwords. The cookies normally expire in about 10 days, and are not set at all if you do not access any password-protected content.
Privacy and Cookie Preferences
These cookies manage your cookie and privacy preferences. There will typically be several such cookies, each beginning with "gdpr" (e.g., gdpr[allowed_cookies], gdpr&5Bprivacy_bar&5D, and gdpr[consent_types]). They normally expire after about one year. If you delete or disable these cookies, your existing preferences will be lost and you may not be able to save your privacy settings for this website. (These cookies may not be set at all for administrative users unless they access the publicly visible portions of the website.)
These first-party cookies enable Google Analytics to gather information about visitors and how they use the Ate Up With Motor website. The cookieconsent_status cookie records whether or not you've consented to analytics tracking and tells the website to hide the notification banner; the cookie normally expires after about one year. The _ga and _gid cookies, which are only placed if you click "Accept/Enable" in the notification banner, are used by Google Analytics to track your activity on the site. They may persist for up to two years. The _gat cookie, which may appear as _gat_gtag_UA_6113964_2, is sometimes set along with the _ga and _gid cookies; it is a short-lived "throttling" cookie, typically persisting for only a few minutes at a time, that is used to control how frequently requests are sent to the Google Analytics server. (These cookies may not be set at all for administrative users unless they access the publicly visible portions of the website, as we do not currently use Google Analytics on the site's administrative dashboard or login page.)
If you change certain aspects of the site's appearance using the accessibility sidebar, it may set these cookies to manage and remember your settings. The wahFontColor and wahBgColor cookies, which are set if you alter the site's color scheme, normally expire after about 14 days, but you can remove them immediately by clicking the "Restore Defaults" button on the sidebar.
We may sometimes present an alternative version of the sidebar offering different options, which may set the a11y-desaturated, a11y-high-contrast, and/or a11y-larger-fontsize cookies if you change those settings. These a11y cookies normally expire after about seven days, but are removed immediately if you restore the applicable settings to their default values.
Administrative and Login Cookies
These functionality cookies are used to manage user logins and other WordPress administrative functions, such as post editing. If you are not an administrative user, they shouldn't normally be placed on your device at all unless you somehow access the login area, which is off-limits to non-administrators.
Accessing the login page places the wordpress_test_cookie (a session cookie that tests whether your browser will allow the cookies needed to log in and expires when you close your browser) and the itsec-hb-login-xx cookie (which expires after about one hour and helps protect the site against "brute force" attempts to hack user passwords). In certain cases, more than one of either or both of these cookies may be set.
Logging in sets the wordpress_logged_in_xx, wordpress_sec_xx, and/or wordpress_xx cookies, which store your user login credentials to allow access to the administrative dashboard and other administrative functions; there may be multiple iterations of each cookie. These cookies expire in about 15 days if you click "Remember Me" when logging in, but if you don't, they normally expire when you close your browser (or, failing that, within about two days). The wp-settings-UID cookies store a logged-in user's configuration settings, while the wp-settings-time-UID cookies store the time those configuration settings were set; again, there may be multiple iterations of each of these cookies, which normally expire after about one year. One or more wp-saving-post cookies may be placed while creating and/or editing posts or pages, to help manage version control and the autosave feature; these cookies normally expire after about 24 hours. The wp-donottrack_feed cookie, which controls a blog feed, may be set by accessing the dashboard menu for the WP DoNotTrack plugin (if we currently have that plugin enabled); this cookie normally expires in about one year.
For all of these administrative and login cookies, the "xx" will be a cryptographic hash while "UID" will be the administrative user's user ID number in this website's WordPress database. (WordPress is a registered trademark of the WordPress Foundation.)